Wednesday, March 4, 2009

Stopping HIV/AIDS with GML

At last, scientists have found the silver bullet to stop the spread of AIDS. A simple gel or cream application of GML (glycerol monolaurate), a common chemical that exists naturally in humans and is safely used in ice cream and cosmetics, has been shown to protect monkeys from the HIV virus. Researchers expect the same protection for humans.

GML would be applied in the woman’s vagina, creating a protective barrier against the virus during sexual intercourse. A dose of GML, based on the new research, will cost less than a penny.

It is expected that the domains, and perhaps will be acquired by savvy marketers eager to get commercial products into the hands of consumers. So long as no medical claims are made, GML products should be immediately available for sale.

AIDS has killed more than 25 million people. Worldwide, 16,000 people contract HIV every day — the majority getting infected through unprotected sex. Thirty-three million people are living with HIV today.

See related news story at

This month, the FDA approved the first DNA tests for HPV, giving a company called Third Wave Technologies (a division of Hologic - Nasdaq HOLX) a huge boost. Think they’d like the domain

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